Dr. Arthur Agatstons heart-healthy advice: Mow your lawn yourself
- HEART ATTACK: Heart attacks treatment has come a long way
- CONGENITAL HEART DEFECT: A baby gets a second chance at life
- BLOOD PRESSURE: UM, Baptist clinical trial exploring ways to tackle severe hypertension
- COOKING: Canned salmon, sardines a convenient source of heart-healthy omega-3 fats
- HEART TRANSPLANTS: Heart transplant patients are living longer, better, thanks to advancements
- STEM CELLS: Stem cell heart repairs: 21st century medicine in action
- YOUNG PEOPLE: Heart issues hitting more young adults
- HEART VALVES: Replacing weakened heart valves without surgery
- WOMEN & HEART DISEASE: Women at risk of silent heart attack
- ATRIAL FIBRILLATION: New treatments for arythmia go beyond blood thinners
- RUNNING: Multiple sclerosis marathon woman keeps on running.
- HEALTHY EATING: Small changes can equal big results
- HEALTHY COOKING: Beans cant be beat for nutrition, economy
- TECHNOLOGY: Smartphone apps help your fitness goals stay on track
- SUPPLEMENTS: When it comes to nutritional supplements, buyer beware
- EXERCISE: Hospital exercise classes improve fitness, encourage healing
- FIT-TO-PLAY: Healthy habits start at a young age
- LIVER DISEASE: A free-loving, 60s lifestyle may have been slowly destroying the livers of those born between 1945 and 1965.
- NUTRITION: Gluten-free diets are all the buzz, but doctors say there are only three diagnoses that requires this type of eating change.
- LESS INVASIVE TECHNIQUES: Cameras and balloons have helped doctors diagnose problems in the small intestine, a hard-to-reach but vital organ.
- ASTHMA: A minimally invasive procedure that opens up the airways can help asthma patients who havent been helped by medicine.
- SINUSES: Many patients who have sinusitis tend to endure their problems rather than seek treatment.
- IRRITABLE BOWEL DISEASES: Crohns disease and ulcerative colitis are becoming increasingly prevalent. But doctors say both conditions can be manageable.
- COLON HEALTH: Chromoendoscopy and high-resolution video chips allow doctors to detect potentially cancerous abnormalities not easily seen through a regular colonoscopy.
- ALLERGIES: Know the difference between milk allergies and lactose intolerance
- FITNESS: Fitness, nutrition programs keep kids trim
- HEAD INJURIES: Concussion rules put kids health before winning games
- SLEEP: Back to sleep: teens, children need good nights rest for study, health
- NUTRITION: Make breakfast part of your family routine
- SUDDEN CARDIAC DEATH: Screenings with EKG urged to protect young athletes from sudden cardiac death
- DESIGNER DRUGS: More and more young people are experimenting with so-called designer drugs - with frightening consequences.
- EATING HABITS: Getting serious about picky eating
- ANXIETY: When a new semester looms, kids feel the stress
- IMMUNIZATIONS: Vaccinations a necessary part of back-to-school
- THE TOP IMMUNIZATIONS: A guide to the eight most common vaccines
- SARCOMA: The bad luck cancer
- NUTRITION: Good grilling: Smart ways to reduce your risk of cancer
- MENTAL HEALTH: Fighting the fear and finding peace after a diagnosis
- LIVER CANCER: Radioactive beads an alternative to chemo
- LUNG CANCER: Weapons in high-tech battle against deadliest cancers include robots, GPS
- STDS: Oral cancers caused by HPV are on the rise
- BLOOD DISORDERS: Medical world still trying to figure out MDS
- PANCREATIC CANCER: Early results promising for 'NanoKnife' procedure
- LATE EFFECTS: Treatments' late effects can trouble survivors
FITNESS AND NUTRITION
Many in the medical community prescribe yoga to promote cardiovascular health and manage heart conditions.
DIGESTIVE & RESPIRATORY HEALTH
One in four people in the U.S. have gastroesophageal reflux disease (GERD), which can lead to heartburn, swallowing issues and even cancer. A guide to getting it under control.
Following a spike in ADHD diagnoses, Adderall and other so-called study drugs are proliferating on college campuses. Doctors say the medication can be extremely dangerous if taken without a prescription.
More children are surviving cancer due to more research, experimental treatments and greater collaboration among doctors.